Church and State in the Modern Age: A Documentary History

By J. F. MacLear | Go to book overview

The regulation of public administration . . . shall determine the grant in capital or life annuity which shall be assigned from assets remaining [after the deductions earlier provided for] to members of the dissolved congregation who may not have assured means of support or who may prove that they have contributed by their personal labor to the acquisition of the assets being distributed.

Source: Antonin Debidour, L'Eglise catholique et l'état sous la Troisième République ( Paris, 1906-1909), II, 541-544.


SUGGESTIONS FOR BACKGROUND AND REFERENCE

J. Brugerette, Le prêtre français et la société contemporaine ( Paris, 1933- 1938), II, 415- 516.

A. Dansette, Religious History of Modern France (Freiburg, Germany, 1961), II, 166-206.

E. Lecanuet, Les signes avant-coureurs de la séparation: les dernières années de Léon XIII et l'avènement de Pie X 1894-1910( Paris, 1930), pp. 225-472.

J. McManners, Church and State in France,870-914 ( New York, 1972), pp. 118-139.

P. Nourrisson, Histoire légale des congrégations religieuses en France depuis 1789 ( Paris, 1928), 11, 1-125.

M. O. Partin, Waldeck-Rousseau, Combes, and the Church: The Politics of Anti-Clericalism, 1899-905 ( Durham, N.C., 1969).

C. S. Phillips, The Church in France, 1848-907( London, 1936), pp. 259-289.

Source for this document.


116
Balfour Education Act (Extracts) December 18, 1902

In addition to substituting county and borough governments for the earlier school boards and providing for secondary and technical education, this new act achieved the integration of church schools in the national educational system. Though the Cowper-Temple arrangement for undenominational religious teaching was retained in the "provided" schools (formerly Board Schools), the section placing church schools on the local rates raised much controversy. (The school managers were to provide and maintain the buildings, while the government paid the costs of education.) The change saved many Anglican and Roman Catholic schools and raised educational standards, but Nonconformists objected on principle to public support of church schools. Resistance, including conscientious refusal to pay taxes, was prolonged.


Part II Higher Education

2. -- (1) The local education authority shall consider the educational needs of their area and take such steps as seem to them desirable, after consultation with the Board

-296-

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